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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 14, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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sell them and sold out. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com good morning to our viewers in the west it is friday, october 14th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump says accusations of sexual misconduct are lies. a new poll shows him seven points behind hillary clinton. trump's running mate, governor mike pence, will be with us right here in studio 57. >> michelle obama says trump's view of women is cruel and frightening. why the first lady's fiery speech could be a defining campaign moment. plus prince fans go crazy. celebrating his life, and music. other big names honor the rock legend with a five-hour tribute concert. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds.
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>> slander and libel was thrown at me by the clinton machine and "the new york times," as part of a coordinated and vicious attack. >> donald trump played defense. >> no woman deserves to be treated this way. none of us deserve this kind of abuse. >> you claim the mantle of the party of family values. and this is the guy you nominate? >> we do our job, donald trump will stop being on the news every single day. >> our independence day is at hand, and it arrives finally on november 8th. >> the man accused of planting bombs in new york and new jersey made his first court appearance. >> pleading not guilty in connection with the shoot-out with new jersey police officers when he was arrested. >> the ntsb released their report on the deadly new jersey transit collision. the brakes were working. >> hurricane nicole tore across her mud today.
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united airlines suffered a systemwide flight delay issue. >> a spokesperson for the airline says the issue is now resolved. >> oh! >> i could watch this forever. >> all that. >> hits henry with the touchdown. and the chargers have held on for a much-needed victory. >> the los angeles dodgers are headed to chicago. >> a little bit of adrenaline rush right there. >> and all that matters. >> prince! >> friends of prince poured their hearts out last night for a tribute concert. >> on "cbs this morning." >> bob dylan was awarded the nobel prize in literature today. >> yeah. >> give it up for bob dylan. >> the dylan this is the greatest honor i've ever received. or he might have said mrs. gravery's on her ivory
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feed. impossible to tell. >> this eye opener presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off so josh elliott is with us. the election is now 25 days away. donald trump is defending himself against sexual assault allegations by launching a new attack against accusers and the media. the latest national poll shows hillary clinton leading trump by seven points, 45-38% when third party candidates are included. the poll also finds nearly half of republicans would like someone else as their party's nominee. >> we watched donald trump yesterday tell supporters that reports of him groping or kissing women against their will are pure fiction and outright lies. major garrett is in cincinnati where trump fired up thousands of loyal supporters. major, good morning. >> good morning. in the heat of battle, and lacking any real evidence to
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refute numerous allegations of sexual misconduct, donald trump in a speech in florida yesterday blamed the revelations and the ensuing media frenzy on the clinton campaign, clinton sympathizers, and a corrupt and compliant media. now trump didn't have any evidence for that, either. and by the time he got here to cincinnati last night, he decided to try to ignore the entire scandal and focus all of his attack on hillary clinton. >> wow. there's a lot of people. >> in front of a rowdy crowd of more than 15,000 donald trump said what supporters have angrily chanted for months. >> she should be locked up. she should. facts mean nothing. third rate journalism. >> reporter: earlier in florida trump tried to smother numerous accusations of making unwanted sexual advances and abusing his celebrity power. >> these attacks are orchestrated by the clintons and their media allies. the only thing hillary clinton
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has going for herself is the press. >> reporter: trump denied the claim from "people" magazine writer natasha stoynoff who wrote trump pushed her up against a wall and forced his tongue down her throat while his pregnant third wife melania was upstairs changing for a photo shoot for the couple's one-year anniversary. >> why didn't they make it part of the story? i was one of the biggest stars on television with "the apprentice" and it would have been one of the biggest stories of the year. >> reporter: trump implied the writer wasn't really his type. just the sort of objectification at the core of many allegations against him. >> take a look. you take a look. look at her. look at her words. you tell me what you think. i don't think so. i don't think so. >> melania trump's attorney demanded a retraction and vaguely threatened a libel suit. despite days of criticism and negative publicity, trump supporters in florida told us they couldn't care less. >> we're electing a president,
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we're not electing someone for a husband -- >> if it's true, it's true. but with everything set aside -- than anything else. >> trump's campaign is moving field organizers from virginia to north carolina. now the trump campaign is denying it's pulling out of virginia, a state it hoped to win, saying it really just needed to move more operatives to north carolina because of early voting there. the only problem with that explanation is the calendar's been set for early voting for months and instead of admitting it's pulling out of virginia trump's campaign is admitting to some degree of campaign malpractice. meanwhile michelle obama is drawing a huge response this morning for a speech where she condemned donald trump for his comments about women. >> i can't believe that i'm saying that a candidate for president of the united states has bragged about sexually assaulting women. >> the first lady's hard-hitting speech in new hampshire was just part of the clinton campaign's
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attack on donald trump yesterday. president obama and vice president joe biden also spoke out in appearances across the country. nancy cordes is in san francisco, where clinton held a fund-raiser yesterday. nancy, good morning to you. >> good morning. michelle obama's speech is already being declared one of the most powerful, if not the most powerful speeches of this election cycle with added impact because no one really saw it coming. she was praised heavily by hillary clinton yesterday and part of it is that she, like her husband, has no future plans to run for office. >> you claim the mantle of the party of family values. and this is the guy you nomnate. >> in ohio last night, president obama said the choice has never been so stark. a case his wife made earlier in the day in deeply personal terms. >> it has shaken me to my core in a way that i couldn't have predicted. >> the first lady devoted an entire speech to the mounting accusations against trump.
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>> the shameful comments about our bodies. the disrespect of our ambitions and intellect. the belief that you can do anything you want to a woman. it is cruel. it's frightening. >> word of her speech spread quickly online and on the trail. >> i hope you will see michelle obama's speech today. >> by the time vice president biden spoke in las vegas a couple hours later supporters were chanting the first lady's favorite catch phrase. >> we go high, they go low. >> in san francisco, clinton urged supporters not to get discouraged by how crude this campaign has become. >> if we do our job, in 26 days donald trump will stop being on the news every day. >> what is in the news every day? wikileaks with another 1800
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hacked e-mails released thursday. in one exchange from about two years ago, campaign manager robby mook outlined a bid to influence the gop primary. it would involve moving the illinois primary out of mid-march where they are currently a lifeline to a moderate republican. mook writes that time is tight and they will need the help of democrats in both chambers of the state legislature. but that the clintons won't forget what their friends have done for them. in the end, the plan never really got off the ground and the illinois primary stayed right where it was in march. though it turned out that mook really didn't have to worry about that moderate republican candidate winning, because the two top finishers in illinois, by a land slide, charlie, were ted cruz and first place donald trump. >> nancy, thanks. republican vice presidential nominee and indiana governor mike pence joins us now. good morning, governor. >> good morning. >> listening to that do you understand that if these accusations are true, and based on what governor -- what donald
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trump said on the bus, is very, very offensive to women? >> well, let me say, first, as a father of two daughters, and as a public person, we take these kind of allegations very seriously. but, donald trump made it very clear yesterday he has categorically denied these allegations, and these kind of unsubstantiated claims being given so much focus in the media. at the time we have hard evidence flowing out of the clinton foundation, the clinton years, we had evidence this week, in fact, that while she was secretary of state hillary clinton and her aides actually gave preferential treatment to friends of the clintons -- >> we would like to ask all those questions -- >> -- in haiti. >> we would like to ask all those questions of here -- >> very little attention and these ununstan shated claims are dominating the news. >> but we have donald trump's running mate this morning. second question, have you tried to find out from him in conversation whether any of this is true? >> donald trump has assured the
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public -- >> have you talked to him directly about it? >> absolutely. >> and he told me -- >> and you believe him? >> donald trump has asserted that all of these recent, unsubstantiated allegations are categorically false and i do believe him. >> you believe him? >> i do believe him -- >> that they're not true? that these women are liars? >> the donald trump that i've come to know, that my family has come to know and spent considerable amount of time with is someone who has a long record of -- of -- of not only, you know, loving his family, lifting his family up, but -- but employing and promoting women in positions of authority in his company. i speak to them all the time. and people that know him know this to be true. but, the point is, and you know, when i joined this race, charlie, honestly, you know, i left a job that i love, the state that i love, to be able to step up as a candidate for vice president. because i think this country is in a lot of trouble. >> okay but you also brought to this job -- >> america is facing new and unknowable threats at home and abroad, a struggling economy. and as i travel around the country, quite honestly, in
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pennsylvania yesterday, the 19,000 people that were campaigning with donald trump last night, their focused on the issues at their kitchen table, safety, security, law and order, getting this economy running again. >> as well as -- but also character is an important issue. is there a point in which you say, my values, there is a red line, and we have passed it, and i cannot stay on this ticket? >> well -- >> is there a red line for you? >> charlie i'm -- we're in this campaign and we're in to win this for the american people. i mean, but you speak about the issue of character. it is really extraordinary that -- that in the wake of revelations, and last weekend donald trump made it clear he apologized for what he said eleven years ago. he showed humility, he showed heart. he focused that national presidential debate back on the issues that really affect the american people at home, and abroad. and yet, to be honest with you, with all due respect, this avalanche of e-mails continues to emerge, hillary clinton
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advocating open borders, when she was giving a speech in brazil. advocating socialized medicine when she gave a speech in canada. but i have to tell you, this haitian issue to me is the biggest one, $10 billion in aid contracts and now we see despite her statements to the contrary that while she was secretary of state the friends of the clintons were given preferential treatment for contracts to the reconstruction of haiti after an earthquake. that kind of -- >> i want to let my colleagues have a chance here. clearly these are important issues and we would like to raise them with her and her running mate but we have you here this morning. >> let me ask you this, do you still believe that the language that donald trump used in that tape that was released was locker room talk? do you still believe that's true? >> well, i expressed myself on that. on that video this last weekend, and i urged donald trump to apologize. which he did. >> let me -- >> not only on friday night but on sunday night he went before the american and he -- and he said he was embarrassed of what
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he said eleven years ago. >> he continued to say it was just locker room talk -- >> well he said it -- he made it clear that it was just talk. and when these latest unsubstantiated allegations came toward, he's cat doorically denied them. >> let me get you to respond then to the first lady. she said this wasn't just locker room banter, this was a powerful individual speaking openly and freely about sexually predatory behavior. at the very least does that make you uncomfortable? >> well, i, look, i have a lot of respect for the first lady and the job that she's done for the american people over the last 7 1/2 years. but i don't understand the basis of her claim. donald trump -- >> you don't believe his language was sexually predatory? >> well, no, i already spoke about my concerns about the language he used in that 11-year-old video. but, but the -- what he's made it clear is that was talk, regrettable talk on his part. but that there were no actions. and that he's categorically denied these latest
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unsubstantiated allegations. frankly i think even before the day is out there will be more evidence unpipublicly that showd calls into question these latest allegations. it is interesting that the same reporters who wrote a similar story six months ago for "the new york times" wrote this story and that story was completely discredited. >> what evidence is coming out? >> well, just stay tuned. i know that there's more information that's going to be coming out that will back his claim that this is all categorically false. >> but the -- >> will it be in the paper? will he be suing the reporter? >> melania trump has already made it clear that she's put "people" magazine on notice that the claims from twelve years ago are potentially actionable in a court of law. so i'll leave that to all of them. but the thing is, this campaign, what donald trump said yesterday, what i said in pennsylvania yesterday, and i'll say it again in florida today, we're simply not going to allow the slander, and lies emerging from the clinton political
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machine, and being propagated in the media, to distract attention from the real issues affecting the american people. which are the rise of radical islamic terrorism, in the world, but literally the wider middle east spinning apart in the wake of hillary clinton's failed foreign policy as secretary of state, and an economy in pennsylvania where i was yesterday that is truly struggling, families are hurting. and all hillary clinton's offering is the same -- >> governor we have limited time, and i know you want to talk about the issues, so let me ask you about russia in particular. >> right. >> do you believe that they are trying to influence this election through state sponsored cyber attacks? >> well, there's more and more evidence of that -- >> will you condemn ruxz? >> i've already condemned russia for any potential involvement or compromise of the cybersecurity of this country. whatever their motivations are. but candidly the involvement of any foreign government in american politics should be troubling to the american people. i also think that's why the fact that the clinton foundation
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accepted tens of millions of dollars from foreign governments while hillary clinton was secretary of state ought to be being talked about in this campaign. >> governor, also in pennsylvania where donald trump once again invoked the notion that this election may be rigged, the election may be stolen from us, he asked people to watch other communities, and said that you know -- everybody knows what i'm talking about. so what exactly when he invokes a very dangerous claim is he talking about? >> well, i think the one person, one vote principle is at the very core of our american democracy. and we talked about and hear about this a lot on the campaign trail. i think what he said is what i've said many times. that voter fraud has been a problem in jurisdictions around the country. we're currently involved in a pretty vigorous investigation in the state of indiana over potential voter fraud. it is in the interest of everyone on every side of the political spectrum to defend the
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one person one vote principle and the way people can do that, because elections are managed at the state level, is to become involved as a poll watcher, as a poll volunteer. and we consistently encourage people to do that. and i would say that to all the viewers, republican or democrat, if you want to protect and ensure the integrity of the vote go get involved in your precinct at local level and provide that kind of accountability. >> thank you for coming. >> thank you for being here. >> thank you all. >> cbs news coverage of the third and last presidential debate begins wednesday at 6:00 p.m. pacific time here on cbs. united airlines is working to clear backlogs this morning after a computer meltdown caused worldwide flight delays. passengers reported long lines overnight evidence there you see at airports across the. some were forced to wait for hours as hundreds of flights were grounded. united side it identified the source of the problem, and it has been resolved. the cause, though, isn't clear. the pacific northwest is getting slammed by the first in a series of powerful storms.
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waves crashed aboard this fishing boat off oregon's coast. parts of the seattle area had almost six inches of rain last night and were lashed by 80-mile-per-hour winds. the next round of severe weather is expected to hit the region starting tomorrow. and in california's sierra nevada, wind gusts could reach 125 miles an hour. drones are helping to save lives in remote parts of africa. ahead we're going to take you to rwanda. we'll show you a unique partnership with sal convalley to deliver urgently,,
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by listerine. bring out on the bold. michelle obama says donald trump believes you can do anything you want to women. >> her speech yesterday is shaking up the campaign. a new report on how her
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legends like stevie wonder take the stage. on monday, marin, sonoma and napa counties are expected to get the brunt of it. it's 7:26. we are going to have the biggest local storm in months. marin, sonoma and napa counties are expected to get the brunt of it. high surf and coastal flood advisories are in effect until 9 p.m. layoffs are ahead for hp, incorporated. a spinoff of silicon valley pioneer hewlett-packard. the palo alto-based company says it will likely cut three to four thousand jobs in the next three years because of slowing demand for its products. and in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning," highlights of a tribute concert in honor of the late musician prince. raffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning. time now 7:27. let's take a look in pinole. we have a new crash to report here on eastbound 80 before pinole valley road. it's a two-vehicle crash involving a pickup truck and it is blocking the middle lane. as you can see, traffic moving at just 11 miles per hour up towards highway 4 and also very slow on the westbound side if you are heading to the bay bridge. here's a look at the toll plaza. the maze to downtown westbound a very slow 25 minutes. julie. >> the leading edge of the rain is heading into the bay area right now. san francisco starting to see just a few raindrops. the north bay has been getting hammered all morning. this rain will move through, throughout the morning hours into the early afternoon hours, then unsettled behind it. we'll see winds kicking up as the front passes through. temperatures in the 70s. rain through monday, warmer next week. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ we are at the pentagon! we're at the pentagon. >> and i'm going to spend the day with secretary of defense ash carter. >> this is a direct line to president obama. >> no way. >> want to prank him? >> barack obama this is vladimir putin we have your secretary ash carter and we would love to give him back. >> you'll never hold me. >> he's giving way. please don't let him jump on my horse. oh, no this is very bad. >> up here, my foportrait. >> you posed for that one? >> sure. >> can i try to guess the nuclear codes? >> sure. >> 12345. >> no. we're going need to change the nuclear code. >> it's really, really funny.
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>> well done by both. >> yes, by both. >> very, very funny. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, more on michelle obama's stinging condemnation of donald trump. the first lady said she has been shaken to her core by his behavior. the story behind the dramatic and personal attack. >> plus an african nation is joining forces with silicon valley for life saving technology. drones are delivering blood to very remote areas ahead how a single text message can save a life. it's a remarkable story. >> indeed. right now time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the star ledger reports that the man accused of planting bombs in new york and new jersey is pleading not guilty. >> mr. rahami, can you hear me? >> ahmad rahimmy is charged with five counts of attempted murder against new jersey police officers. he entered his ply by video from
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a hospital bed. it was the first time he was seen publicly since september. >> "usa today" found that american children die in gun accidents more often than the government knows. the paper counted more than 1,000 shooting incidents in a 2 1/2 year period ending last june. more than 320 minors age 17 and younger were killed. the paper estimates the federal government missed one-third of the deadly cases. >> the washington reports on the widespread risk of deadly bacterial infections to open heart surgery patients. it's linked to a device used during their operations. more than 500,000 patients who have surgery since 2012 could be at risk. but only around 28 cases were detected in the past year. patients, in fact, may not develop symptoms for months. >> "the wall street journal" finds out what airlines plan to do about the grossing risk of mobile devices that overheat. planes are being stocked with fire containment bags. there have been nearly two dozen cases of smoke, fire or
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explosions this year on planes or in airports. an airliner was evacuated earlier this month when a samsung phone started billowing smoke. and the "los angeles times" says michelle obama's attack on donald trump could be a defining campaign moment. the first lady told hillary clinton supporters that trump's comments about women are so demeaning she cannot stop thinking about them. >> this was not just a lewd conversation. this wasn't just locker room banter. this was a powerful individual speaking freely and openly about sexually predatory behavior. it reminds us of stories we heard from our mothers and grandmothers about how back in their days, the boss could say and do whatever he pleased to the women in the office, we thought all of that was ancient history. didn't we? and so many have worked for so many years to end this kind of violence and abuse and disrespect. but here we are.
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in 2016 and we're hearing these exact same things every day on the campaign trail. we are drowning in it. and all of us are doing what women have always done, we're trying to keep our heads above water. just trying to get through it. trying to pro-tend like this doesn't really bother us. no woman deserves to be treated this way. none of us deserve this kind of abuse. i know it's a campaign, but this isn't about politics. it's about basic human decency. it's about right and wrong. and we simply cannot endure this or expose our children to this any longer. not for another minute, and let alone for four years. let's be very clear, strong men, strong men, men who are truly role models don't need to put
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down women to make themselves feel powerful. >> julianna at the white house with new information on why the first lady gave this speech. good morning. >> good morning. this is quickly becoming not just one of the most notable speeches of the 2016 election but also of michelle obama's time as first lady. now, we've learned that she nixed her standard stump speech that she's been delivering to spend the first half talking in emotional and personal terms about donald trump's language. you can hear her voice quivering. she minced no words about what it's like for a woman to hear that tape. now, this speech really was the first lady's idea, michelle obama played a bigger role in crafting the remarks, than usual. and they say even as a couple of weeks ago she wanted to focus more on women's issues but this more personal speech really took shape after that tape surfaced last friday. it obviously had more resonance coming the same day as reports emerged from women alleging that trump had assaulted them but she
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would have delivered that speech yesterday regardless of the latest reporting. now aides say she felt the need to speak so passionately after that tape came out because michelle obama has spent her life trying to empower women and girls and donald trump's remarks on that type crystallized what she believed is now at stake in this election. now as for donald trump, we know that he wants to counterpunch and he has yet to respond to the first lady's speech. but the white house has issued this morning josh an aide spokesperson says i can't think of a bolder way for donald trump to lose even more standing than by engaging the first lady of the united states. >> certainly. quite a moment. thank you for that. revolutionary approach to health care meanwhile is being launched in the african country of rwanda. drones developed by silicon valley engineers are now being used to drop urgently needed medical supplies to isolated areas. that dramatically reduces the wait for patients in need in the
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remote west of the country. debora patta is just outside the rwandan capital of kigali. good morning. >> good morning. the country of 1,000 hills we are in a remote, rural part of rwanda. the roads here are extremely poor and become impassable during the rainy season which makes access to basic health care really difficult. and that is where this remarkable drone technology comes in. >> three, two, one -- >> the site of a drone hurtling across rwanda's skies usually inspires fear on the african continent. it's regarded as an instrument of death. but, instead of destroying lives. this drone is here to save them. >> what this represents is an opportunity, "a," to leapfrog over the absence of roads and provide first world level medical care every single person in the country, regardless of where they live. >> actually this has --
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>> reporter: taylor is the co-founder of zipline. a california based tech company that uses engineers with experience at companies like nasa or boeing to build into their drones capable of accessing remote areas, dropping blood instead of bombing. half of the 65,000 units of blood currently delivered by road each year are used in life saving transfusions for women who lose too much blood during child birth. the doctor tells us that in his rural hospital it can take hours for the blood to arrive. the forward thinking rwandan government wants to change this. and is the first african nation to sign up with silicon valley to provide cutting edge technology to a country that infrastructure is far more third world in places. >> from this distribution center we can serve thousands of health workers and doctors and for those individuals, the experience of the system is super simple. send a text message, receive the
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product you need to save the patient's life. >> each package is placed into a cardboard box attached to a paper parachute, then secured onto a drone before heading off on its life saving mission using gps coordinates. this took five minutes to deliver blood to a clinic that is 33 miles from the nearest blood bank. the launch of the zipline drones today puts rwanda on the cusp of a technological revolution that could ultimately turn around its health care services and see similar projects launched across the continent. norah? >> debora patta in rwanda, thank you. it is amazing to think that that can save so many lives and use technology. that's incredible. >> all right coming up, superstars aligned to celebrate prince. ahead the concert that brought music legends together on one stage to hem fans pay tribute. and take us on the go with you. we invite you to subscribe to
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our new "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day, extended interviews, and podcast originals. you can find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app. >> the cutting edge. will be rigright back. k. from leaving me at a higher risk of stroke. that'd be devastating. i took warfarin for over 15 years until i learned more about once-daily xarelto... a latest generation blood thinner. then i made the switch. xarelto® significantly lowers the risk of stroke in people with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. it has similar effectiveness to warfarin. warfarin interferes with vitamin k and at least six blood clotting factors. xarelto® is selective targeting one critical factor of your body's natural clotting function. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke.
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let's go. >> you know that song let's go crazy from the prince tribute concert last night. a lineup of big name artists shared the stage in st. paul, minnesota, to honor one of music's greatest performers. michelle miller was there and she's at prince's compound. good morning. >> good morning. and that five hour long concert was truly a celebration of prince. but it was also a chance for some closure after his sudden death. of course, prince died here at paisley park six months ago, after an accidental prescription drug overdose. but so many questions about the future of this estate, including an entire vault of his unreleased music. ♪
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>> reporter: stevie wonder and chaka khan partied like it was 1999 thursday night. ♪ go crazy >> reporter: nearly six months after prince's death some of music's biggest names shared the stage to help give his fans and themselves a bit of closure. ♪ the concert's 17,000 tickets sold out quickly last month. >> the concert means a lot for the people of the twin cities because they can finally get together, and both mourn and celebrate. ♪ purple rain purple rain ♪ >> reporter: prince was a master entertainer and a concert in his honor attempted to live up to his genius. fans are also honoring prince's legacy at his paisley park home. now converted to a museum. zoning issues have kept it from officially opening to the public but it got a temporary permit to open the next two weekends. >> the gold records.
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the hits. >> reporter: kevin fraser was one of the first to tour the archives and studio last week. prince left no known will so it's still unclear how his estimated $300 million fortune will be divided. including future proceeds from a vault of unreleased recordings. billboard reports his estate is shopping those to u.s. record labels for as much as $35 million. prince's sister and at least five half siblings could share the estate. >> what do you do with all the music in the vault? >> we're going to remix it. we're going to get it out. ♪ purple rain >> reporter: but for the artist and his fans who loved him prince's purple rain will go on forever. ♪ purple rain purple rain ♪ >> a few hiccups, anita baker, christina aguilera all billed to perform last night. they did not. and while chaka khan and stevie wonder amazing it was the
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collaborators over his 40 year career, third eye girl, mpg, those folks really blew it away. but i have to say, the show stopper, the finale. purple rain, prince, in his very own voice. >> michelle. michelle was just excited about that one, yeah. >> we were all singing along here, michelle. going five hours, that's as much a tribute to prince as anything. let me tell you. he would go and go and go. >> thank you, michelle. >> spark proof cages not always shark proof? that's awful. ahead a scuba diver gets a far closer look th
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amazing! >> lucky. >> ahead, general michael hayden on national security issues facing the country. to severe chronic plaque psoriasis. so i made a decision to talk to my dermatologist about humira. humira works inside my body to target and help block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to my symptoms. in clinical trials, most adults taking humira were clear or almost clear, and many saw 75% and even 90% clearance in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers,
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oakland mayor libby schaaf delivers her state of the city address at 5 this evening. the ing with some big good morning. i'm michelle griego. oakland mayor libby schaaf delivers her state of the city address at 5 p.m. this evening at city hall. the city is dealing with issues including the sex scandal with police officers facing criminal charges. beach-goers should look out for high surf and rip currents for the next few days. the coast guard is warning that swells could be 16 feet. coming up on "cbs this morning," former cia director michael hayden is in studio 57 to discuss isis, cyber attacks and national security concerns. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning am time now: 57. let's start with a new crash in
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lafayette at 7:57. westbound 24 before acalanes road a solo vehicle crash involving a pickup truck causing traffic to slow down probably all the way across 24 there. let's move to the bay bridge toll plaza. the maze to downtown westbound will take 28 minutes so a very slow commute into downtown san francisco. traffic backed up well into the maze right now. moving over to a slow commute on the golden gate bridge, as well. 580 in san rafael to the toll plaza, up to 20 minutes. julie? >> the leading edge of the showers now moving into the city. slowly progressing south throughout the morning. we are starting to see some showers right there over the golden gate bridge. we'll continue to see increasing rainfall there. temperature-wise today we are on the mild side. topping out only near 70 inland, 60s at the coast and by the bay. first sign of rain through it the morning commute, unsettled into saturday. rain through monday, warmer next week. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, october 14th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the candidates' views on national security, russia and cyberwar. former cia director general michael hayden is here in our series, issues that matter. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. donald trump laying the revelations and the media frenzy on the clinton campaign and a corrupt and compliant media. >> the speech is being declared one of the most powerful of this election cycle. no one saw it coming. >> talk to him directly about it? >> absolutely. and he told me -- >> and you believe him? do you believe him? >> donald trump has asserted
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that all of these recent unsubstantiated allegations are categorically false and i do believe him. >> she said this wasn't just locker room banter. at the very least, does that make you uncomfortable? >> i have a lot of respect for the first lady and the job she's done for the american people over the last seven and a half years, but i don't understand the basis of her claim. >> the speech, the first half talking in an emotional and personal term about donald trump's language. ♪ >> five hour long concert was truly a celebration of prince. but also a chance for some closure. >> president obama today released the list of his favorite sci-fi movies and tv shows. it is good to see him digging into the big issues before he leaves the white house. >> said obama, i just can't wait to get home to -- can you believe it is october already? gotcha. i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and josh elliott.
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gayle is off today. donald trump is emphatically and repeatedly denying allegations of sexual misconduct, made by multiple women. trump said in ohio he was, quote, falsely accused, but he offered no evidence. he blamed hillary clinton and the media. >> also in ohio, president obama railed against gop leaders who waited until now to disavow trump. >> at the very last minute, when finally the guy that they nominated and they endorsed and they supported is caught on tape saying things that no decent person would even think, much less say, much less brag about, much less laugh about or joke about, much less act on, you can't wait until that finally happens and then say, oh, that's too much. >> the president said he is less forgiving to, quote, the people who know better and stood
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silently by for political convenience. >> one of the most critical talking points for the presidential nominees is national security. and our continuing series issues that matter, we're taking a look at the threats to the united states, the next president will have to confront. >> when it comes to keeping america safe, i believe in three very important words. peace through strength. >> this is a time for america to lead, not cower and we will lead. >> and then there is isis. i have a simple message for them. their days are numbered. i won't tell them where. and i won't tell them how. >> we should keep the pressure on ramping up the air campaign, accelerating support for our friends fighting to take and hold ground, and pushing our partners in the region to do even more. >> it is called extreme vetting.
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people are coming into our country, like we have no idea who they are, where they are from, what their feelings about our country is. >> i will not let anyone into our country that i think poses a risk to us. but there are a lot of refugees, there are children suffering in this catastrophic war, largely i believe because of russian aggression. and we need to do our part. >> i'm not using the term muslim. i'm saying you're going to have to profile, have to start profiling. >> we need to be cooperating with muslim nations and can the american muslim community. they're on the front lines. >> as a deterrent against attacks on our critical resources, the united states must possess and has to the unquestioned capacity to launch crippling cybercounterattacks and i mean crippling. >> as president, i will make it
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clear that the united states will treat cyberattacks just like any other attack. we will be ready with serious political, economic and military responses. >> retired air force general michael hayden served in democratic and republican administrations. he was national security agency director from 1999 to 2005 and then led the central intelligence agency until 2009. he was one of 50 former national security officials who signed a letter saying donald trump, quote, likes the character, values and experience to be president, he would be the most reckless president in american history. general hayden is now principal at the chertoff group. good morning. thank you for being here. we try to focus on some of the issues that perhaps have not gotten as much attention in this campaign. let's start with the issue of national security and these cyberattacks. how do you see russia as trying to influence our election? >> actually, i think the russians are trying to erode confidence in our processes. convince the russians are doing this. the clinton campaign has said
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they're doing it to pick a winner. i don't think that's true. i think even putin understands that's a multiple karim shot what the russians are doing, talking points for both campaigns, if you get what i mean. but he does -- >> what is the goal of that, though? >> to erode confidence in our political processes, it is to mess with our heads, it is to do to us what he thinks we do to him and his political processes. it is a way of his pushing back against what he views to be american pressure. >> but is there a connection between russia and wikileaks? what is it? >> i do. here's the sequence, all right. i think the actual theft is being done by russian criminal gangs on behalf of the russian state at the direction of the russian state. it is a little bit of a cutout plausible deniability. i think the russians are pushing these in the direction of wikileaks and letting them push them into the public domain. i got to say, the theft of the
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documents, honorable, international espionage. a lot of intelligence services do that ash the world, all right? if i were director of nsa able to get the internals of the thinking of a major political party in a major global adversary -- >> if all of that is true and you heard hillary clinton, cyberattacks, we should respond the same way with other attacks, economic, military and power. what has been the united states government's response? >> don't put this in the cyberproblem box. put this in the russia problem box. put this in the box with all these other indicators, actual russian behavior, to which we should respond and in my view respond more robustly than -- >> what does that mean? what is a proportionate response, which is what the president said they were going to do? >> yeah, charlie, i don't know i'm in love with the world proportionate. we got a whole bunch of russian behavior and i do think we need
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to push back against it. i'm just spit balling here with ideas. >> what about the criticism of this administration that the failure to push back on this issue, that the failure to get involved in syria, that that is inviting these attacks? >> i agree totally. that's my point. we have been too light in our response. can we be more robust in other areas, for example, more robust in ukraine with regard to what we may or may not provide them? can we be more robust in syria, how much space we give the russians to operate? let me give you one more. getting out of the narrow box, why don't we make it american policy to wean the europeans off of russian gas? why don't we just simply say we got it, we're going to exploit it and we're going to ship it and begin to create a tectonic shift in a russian pressure point? >> what is the greatest threat to america's national security and where do you place north kor korea? >> i get asked this question, how bad is it, how much time do you have?
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down here, terrorism, even cyber. out here, three to five years, more serious, a bunch of states i call ambitious, fragile and nuclear. north korea, pakistan, iran, even russia. and then, charlie, i run the timeline out here, about ten years, i got this bubble way up here, really important. and that's the sino-american relationship. not saying china is an enemy. if we don't get that right over the long-term, that's pass/fail. >> i want to take you back to syria. we heard both candidates or campaigns speak to the need for safe zones in syria. there has been discussion about how they could best establish them, but how realistic is it? and what would you do? >> i would do it and, josh, it is much harder to do now than one, two, three years ago, the russians being there complicates this hideously. i would actually tuck up relatively thin zones along the turkish border with our turkish friends and along the jordanian border with our jordanian friends.
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here is where it really gets tough. at this point, you got to say to all the players, we're serious. this is a safe zone. we got responsibilities, we can't let one side or the other operate out of there and conduct attacks, that's our policing function, it is not yours, you can't go there. >> should we make aleppo a no fly zone? >> i actually agree with the earlier commentator you had here, the man who wants to be the vice president, with his campaign, i felt it was far more robust. unfortunately it was disowned by his own presidential candidate. but i do think on a raw humanitarian basis, we got to do more. >> that was the moment where mike pence said we should use military power to enforce a no fly zone and donald trump said in the debate, i haven't talked to him about it, we agree on this issue. we seem to -- >> we have to go, but has russia moved into a vacuum created by the united states? >> in my view, it has. and it is really unfortunate, charlie, because putin is doing
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this with a weak hand. the fact we have given him space, we haven't called the pot, has allowed him to keep betting even with a fairly weak hand. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> for discussing the issues. we appreciate it. >> thank you. >> paul mccartney had a secret for a few hundred fans. ahead, how they got to hear sir paul up close at a roadhouse in,
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did an adulterous husband make his wife kill him? did an adulterous wihusband drive his wife to kill him? >> i'm peter van sant. i'm standing on the spot where either a tragic accident occurred or an act of murder? that story is coming up on "cbs this morning. i have asthma... ...one of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine.
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♪ sudden passion is the legal term for a profoundly human experience, feeling so entrenched in the heat of the moment that you can't think clearly. well, that could have happened to francis hall. she was a texas wife, mother, and grandmother, unhinged by her husband's infidelity. in a preview of tomorrow's "48
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hours." peter van sant reports. >> reporter: i think that a lot of women see successful men, attractive men they think i want a piece of that and it doesn't matter if they are married or not. >> reporter: texas defense lawyer lee cutter knows a thing or two about jealous women. having just defended francis hall, a wife charged with murdering her unfaithful husband, trucking executive and millionaire bill hall jr. >> bill hall loved francis and his children. but bill's fatal flaw is that he also liked the attention of younger women. >> reporter: in 32 years of marriage to francis, bill cheated plenty. as he confided to his cousin hank hall. what is more, francis knew about bill's affairs but always forgave him. >> bill loved francis so much that it was unbelievable, but when he cheated in the past and she stuck with you, right? kind of makes it seem like it's okay, right? >> reporter: and francis might
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have forgiven bill, yet again, but this time, bill's mistress, bonnie contreras, wasn't letting go. during their three-year affair, bill had paid her rent and even bought her two cars, a bmw and a mercedes. >> bonnie contreras would take compromising photos, kind of gather all of these nuggets that if things ever went south, she had all of the proof she needed to force you to do what she wanted. >> my mother was on the verge of a nervous breakdown because bonnie was taupting her constantly. she is texting and calling francis. bonnie would call her every explicit name in the book. >> reporter: it was a toxic love triangle destined to explode and it did. francis hall was stopped at a light on this road outside of san antonio when she saw her husband bill atop his harley davidson and followed closely by bonnie driving the hall family car. >> i get a phone call from my mom. she said i just saw your dad and i just saw bonnie.
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i'm turning around. i'm going to confront her. >> francis was revved up and driving her own cadillac es escala escalade. she hit the gas and began pursuing bonnie's car. her husband and mistress they are driving toward us on this highway? >> exactly. they are coming this way. they are still going 85, 90 miles an hour. >> francis was out for blood. >> reporter: prosecutor stephanie paulissen. >> i don't think anybody imagine at the end of that day a dead body and someone in handcuffs. >> peter van sant is with us now. what questions do we have now? >> this is a case unresolved to exactly what happened on the highway. the two women tell different stories. it's clear that the wife francis when she took her suv or escalade that weighs 6,000 pounds and took up to 90 miles an hour she initiated this confrontation that turned into death. she claims her husband went off
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the road when he tried to veer his motorcycle, but the mistress who was also at the heart of this claims that she ran over her husband and knocked him off the road. >> what sort of extenuating circumstance is passion in texas? >> a long history in texas. back in the day if you caught your spouse with a significant other you could kill them and it would be a justifiable homicide and that was in the 1960s. sudden passion you just lose it and do something not premeditated and you can get 2 to 20 years for a crime like that. in this case, that's what happened here. >> peter, thank you so much. you can watch the full report "driven to extremes" in a new episode of "48 hours" tomorrow tomorrow night and part of a double feature that starts at 8:00/9:00 central on cbs. two women discover unexpected bonds going back 70 years. ahead we show you their emotional reunion after a surprise reveals a powerful connection. you're watching "cbs this morning." e is basketball.
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park and ride lot in mill valley is closed.. because of the rain. the area has a t en there is a lot good morning. it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego. the manzanita "park & ride" lot in mill valley is closed because of the rain. the area has a tendency to flood when there is rain. officials say high tides are also expected which could make things even worse. authorities in santa clara county are preparing for mud slides. they are worried the rain could cause problems after the "loma fire." residents can fill up sandbags at the open space authority parking lot or the el toro fire station. coming up on "cbs this morning," a reunion nearly 70 years in the making, two women discover a connection. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment.
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tobacco companies knew that smoking kills. and they lied about it for decades. now they're lying about prop 56. if you don't use tobacco, you don't pay. smokers pay - their fair share of the 3 billion in health care costs all taxpayers are paying now. and there's one more thing: our kids. every state that's significantly raised tobacco taxes has reduced youth smoking. please. vote yes on 56. if we can save even a few lives, it's worth it.
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a 30-minute delay on bart all trains throughout the area. that will affect your morning commute. we'll keep you updated. traffic on the nimitz freeway into downtown oakland, 238 in san leandro, to the maze will take a slow 40 minutes. so very slow if you are heading to downtown oakland. here's the rain in the north
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bay as you come from marin into san francisco. 580 to the toll plaza will take you 17 minutes. but drive slowly and carefully because those roads are slick. julie, look at that. it's here! >> it's here. i have been saying it all morning. see, i told you it was coming! we are tracking it on hi-def doppler, as well. take a look at the san francisco area. and you can see rain on the lens out there this morning. and we make our way throughout the day we will continue to see showers and, in fact, heavier rainfall before it gets lighter. this is what the north bay has been seeing for much of the day. now it is spreading south. the extended forecast shows the bulk of the rain heads through during the late morning, early afternoon hours. then we stay unsettled through saturday. saturday night into sunday, another round of rain and it looks like it will stall on sunday keeping us pretty soggy through most of the day on sunday. lingering into monday. but if you are waiting for drier conditions, we begin to dry out on tuesday. high pressure builds back in midweek. and temperatures are once again above average by the end of next week.
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♪ sing your song! ♪ sing a song! ♪ >> let's go to the moon, everybody! come on! >> i was a teenage pop star in canada. >> from singing to comedy actress, from "how i met your mother." in our green room, how she prepared physically and mentally for her new role in the latest jack reacher movie. >> time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the daily mail of britain says
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london's zoo was locked down yesterday when a gorilla got loose. the 7 foot tall ape was caught on video hitting the screen in his enclosure before his escape. he was captured. officials say he did not reach any public areas. they're investigating how he got out. the hollywood reporter says chris rock will earn $40 million for his return to the small screen. netflix has signed the emmy winning comic for a pair of stand-up specials. taping begins next year. the paychecks are believed to be the biggest ever for a comedian. rock hasn't been on tv in eight years. didn't he host the oscars? >> he did. i suppose that counts. actress cobie smulders is taking on the bad guys with tom cruise in the new movie "jack reacher never go back." she stars as major susan turner, part of an elite police unit framed for espionage.
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>> ma'am, these men are here to transfer you. >> who are they? >> reacher? >> these men are here to kill you. >> soldier, do you know who i am? >> we're going to leave the command, ma'am. >> no time. >> i'm being held here without cause. it is your right to -- >> we don't have time for that. >> i had explicit orders for you to stay away. >> orders? >> i knew you would do something like this. >> don't make me regret it. >> welcome. good morning. >> yes. >> thank you for having me. good morning. >> major susan turner, again, in charge of the elite unit that jack reacher was once a part of. >> yes. >> so who is she and frankly why has jack reacher chosen to go back even though he was never supposed to? >> good call. well, i think he goes back, these two characters strike up a relationship over the phone,
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becomes a little flirtatious. and he actually come back to ask her out on a date and when he arrives, at his old office, her current office, he finds she's been arrested and thrown in jail. so he goes and he breaks into jail, breaks in and out of jail, and for the rest of the film they're on the run together. >> wow. there is a lot of stunts in this movie, right? >> there is a lot. >> did you have a stunt double? >> i had a stunt double but i never used her. i did all of my own stunts. i was very proud and very determined to do that. it took a lot of training. >> is that you showing up to the set every day and saying, hey, look, she's here if you want her, she can go. >> i had this girl lucy, we did a lot of our training together whenever we were doing all the stunt choreography, we worked together, fought each other. she knows what she's doing. and, yeah, so she was always at the ready. and i think we used her for a couple shots just to -- so the
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stunt guy could throw her a bit harder than he could throw me, but i did all of it myself. >> any comedy in. >> yeah, there is. there is, actually. the film, although it isn't -- it is a crime thriller. there is a lot of comedic moments because, like life, even in dire situations, you have to laugh at your circumstances. >> tom cruise, i mean, he produced it, he stars in that. in the film as well. how is it working with tom cruise? >> it was amazing. and quite honestly, for me to jump into the genre with this -- with the high intensity that was required for all of the training, i mean, he helped prepare me as an amazing team of stunt people that he works constantly. and he's an expert. it was such a joy to learn from him. >> one of the producers said you, she's the perfect combination of brilliance, physical ability and humhumor, quintessential american girl
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next door, even though she's canadian. >> that's a huge compliment. i don't know. i just was excited to jump on to this role and to play a woman within the military because i think it takes a very strong, determined type of person to not only enlist, but then to have that type of career. >> and this breaks down the stereotypical woman who gets rescued. the damsel in distress, yes. >> i like to think when he actually comes to pick me out of jail, i was going to get out of there myself. >> the clip we played suggested that. >> yes. >> almost like really angry to see him when he came to bust me out of there, yes. >> lee child, writer, visited the set, has a cameo in it. what is it, do you think, then, about this character, this story, that he's created that resonates? >> well, i think, you know, he has successfully written 21 books within this series. this is book number 18. when i jumped on to this project i had planned to read all of them and then i realized it was
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book 18, but i think -- so i didn't -- >> you didn't have a calendar. >> i have a life, and i want to keep that life, but he's an amazing writer and i think the character of jack reacher is really interesting. he's a lone wolf. he likes to go through life alone and he's not used to being paired with anybody or having to worry about anybody. and that is what is interesting about this film, he's forced into this family dynamic by being coupled up with me and we also pick up a teenager, this young girl who is played by danica yurosh and we're this dysfunctional family unit that has to work together to survive. >> so good to see you again. excited about this movie. thank you. jack reacher never go back opens in theaters october 21st. ahead, an emotional reunion for women in chicago. they met again after an ,,
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♪ to women who escaped from nazi germany in the second world war have discovered a new connection. their separate family histories are told in pictures, stories and documents, they come from a
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time when communities and countries were torn apart. the women first knew each other as neighbors in chicago. but nearly 70 years later, they put missing pieces of their stories back together. chip reid shows us their remarkable reunion. chip, good morning. >> good morning. growing up in chicago, they lived on the same street, attended the same high school, went to the same university. now all these decades later, they are finally discovering their true connection. >> i searched for years and then here she is. we were all the time. six degrees of separation. >> i know. >> two blocks away. >> not even two blocks. in the late 1940s, renaultia and beatrice lived a few houses apart in chicago. what do you remember about had her? >> i remember that she was always smiling. she had curly hair and she was very short. >> they knew each other only in
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passing, not realizing they were connected in a way that would bring them together nearly a lifetime later. they were born the same year, in berlin, germany. >> i was born in 33, the year that hitler came to power. my parents were actually managing my grandfather's butcher shop. and it was closed within a few months. they couldn't work anymore. >> targeted for being jewish, their rights taken away, renate's tare fierrified parentd the family to bulgaria and then america. >> my father picked me up in new york, put me on his shoulders. >> you remember that? >> that's my first memory. >> i remember flames and i remember running out with my father. i knew my life as it existed was over. >> beatrice's family fled to belgium. they tried but failed to find
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sanctuary in america. >> my father took me on a train with my cousin. i thought i was going to summer camp. >> desperate to keep her safe, beatrice's parents hid her in the country side with a pair of catholic sisters. >> and they just became the most loving people, but we did not understand that we would never see our parents again. i had no idea. >> just 9 years old and feeling abandoned, she wrote her parents a letter. >> dear daddy and mommy, your little girl loves you with all her heart and wishes that we might some day be together again. >> did you ever see your parents again after that? >> no. >> what she didn't know then was that her parents had tried to escape the nazis. her father was shot and killed. her mother was sent to auschwitz and was never heard from again. after the war, beatrice made it
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to chicago as her mother had hoped and was adopted by an aunt and uncle. this summer nearly 70 years later, through ancestry.com, beatrice discovered a branch of family she never knew existed including a familiar face. >> how exactly are you related? >> okay. our grandfathers were brothers. >> right. >> which makes them second cousins. what does it mean to you to find out after all these years? >> the best thing was finding renate. it is sad that we spent a life so connected and we would have loved each other. i can tell that. >> hi, how are you? >> now reunited and surrounded by their children, they hope their families will remain close for generations to come. do you feel a bond that is a family thing? >> very much so. but the fact that trixie is a live person who i knew as a kid and turned out to be my cousin,
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i'm so in awe and admiring of you and who you are today. >> we all have to do what we have to do seriously. we take the real good things when we get them. this is a real good thing. >> today, right. >> beatrice muchman, the one on the right in the last shot, wrote this book about her experience "never to be forgotten:a young girl's holocaust memoir "where she says her parents almost ezipd america, but her father's name was misspelled in their documents so it was denied. >> what a story. >> heart breaking. >> what are these extended family reunions like? >> this was their first one. we were there for it. and there was hardly -- there wasn't a dry eye in the house including -- >> very few out here. >> it was -- >> remarkable. >> a powerful story. they want this to go on for generations, this connection.
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>> and parents died in a concentration camp? >> her father was shot trying to escape, only escaped -- and then the mother was sent to auschwitz, never heard from again. >> thank you for that. appreciate it. that's terrific. wow. next up, a look at all that mattered this week. you're watching "cbs this morning." you're going to have a deportation force. we're rounding 'em up in a very humane way, in a very nice way. we're going to build a wall. that's not america. we're all californians. i'm tom steyer. it's time to speak out. please, register. and vote. vote. nextgen california action committee is responsible
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♪ another amazing, can you believe it, week. >> i know, right. >> thank you for joining us. tune into the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley tonight as we leave you, let's take a look back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. ♪ >> he was like an octopus and like he had six arms. >> slander and libel was thrown at me by the clinton machine and "the new york times."
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>> array of charges depict an egotistical man. >> a steady stream of embarrassment for the clinton campaign. >> it's good that donald trump is not in charge of our law. >> because you would be in jail. >> wasn't much presidential about some of the discussion. >> this was wrestle mania. >> do anything. whatever you want. i can do anything. whatever i want. >> we all heard what he thinks of women. >> locker room talk. >> the front page losing the senate. >> i may be limping across that finish line. >> the nearby lumber river overflowed its banks. >> i lost everything. >> i thought she was dead. >> people were lucky enough to survive and live through hurricane matthew are now facing real catastrophe. >> samsung may be suspended
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galaxy note 7 altogether. >> you don't want something on fire in your pants. >> americans troops thought they left iraq for good in 2011. you won't be fighting on the front line? >> no. >> tom brady is back after serving four-game suspension. >> big papi came out after the game for a final salute. >> it hit me hard. i won't lie to you. >> how much do wish you could debate donald trump? d trump? ♪ >> you want to go back to them or do you want to stay with donald trump? >> trump. >> kenneth bone, the undecided voter, has become decidedly popular online. >> did you know your fans are now calling themselves bone heads? >> that's fantastic. i have been calling my family that for years. >> okay, good. >> this guy is so naturally appealing.
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you know hillary's campaign is just analyzing everything about him. she is going to show up at the third debate in a red sweater and a fake mustache. >> you clearly don't know who you're talking to on so let me clue you in. i am not in danger, schuyler. i am the danger. >> were you a bad boy? >> i was not so bad boy. >> you weren't? >> we like bad boys. >> were you a bad boy? >> your title in that picture is what? >> women in ecstasy. that's me. >> one fan pushes the other off the ledge and quickly as the fight began, the pandas were pals again. ♪ kung fu fighting >> but, first, a check of your local weather. all that. >> you could do this job. >> and all that matters. what does it pay? on "cbs this morning." >> not as much as you make. >> oh, please!
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♪ watch your mouth,, tobacco companies knew that smoking kills. and they lied about it for decades. now they're lying about prop 56. if you don't use tobacco, you don't pay. smokers pay - their fair share of the 3 billion in health care costs all taxpayers are paying now. and there's one more thing: our kids. every state that's significantly raised tobacco taxes has reduced youth smoking. please. vote yes on 56.
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if we can save even a few lives, it's worth it.
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oakland mayor libby schaaf delivers her state of the city address at 5 this evening. the ome big issues good morning. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. oakland mayor libby schaaf delivers her state of the city address at 5:00 tonight. the city is dealing with some big issues right now including the sex scandal that has police officers facing criminal charges. the bay area is starting to get hit by what could be the biggest local storm in months. marin, sonoma and napa counties are expected to get the brunt of it. high surf and coastal flood advisories are in effect until 9:00 tonight. the manzanita "park & ride" lot in mill valley is closed because of the rain. the area has a tendency to flood when there's rain. the parking lot along highway 101 will be closed through all of next week. and here's julie with more on that rain. >> that's right. the leading edge of this system has now -- at least the rain
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has moved into san francisco and will continue to spread south throughout the morning and into the early afternoon hours. here's a live look at a look outside over san francisco. you can see -- you can't see the bay bridge at this hour. turning to hi-def doppler you can see those showers are starting to sink farther south and, of course, they are particular to move inland. we'll see these showers continue throughout much of the day and expect drizzly gray conditions just like this. a look at the extended forecast shows we do have more rain on the way. so later this afternoon, the rain will turn to showers staying unsettled through the first half of saturday. another system moves through saturday into sunday bringing with it more rain and wind but we are drying out next week.
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good morning. everyone it's a mess out there throughout the bay area. a traffic alert in san rafael issued by chp a little while ago. northbound 101 before north san pedro road is a big rig that's lying on its side and it's caused a lot of debris and produce in both directions. southbound and northbound. the northbound side has four lanes blocked. and the southbound side has two lanes blocked. and that backup is all the way into central san rafael northbound and into novato southbound.
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wayne: dad! jonathan: it's a new bedroom. tiffany: $15,000. wayne: we're going to play zero to eighty. - (screams) wayne: you ready to make a deal? - absolutely. jonathan: it's a new hot tub. faster! wow! - give me that box. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody. welcome to "let's make a deal". i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. i need one person. let's go. who wants to make a deal? the princess. come here, princess. i think you're a princess, yeah. a fairy princess. everybody sit down. and you are jessica. - yes, i'm jessica. wayne: hey, jessica. - i love you, wayne. wayne: oh, thank you. - oh, my gosh! wayne: oh, look-- it's the princess, and i'm the frog.

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